Jennifer Swanson is an award-winning author of more than 30 nonfiction and fiction books for children. Her books in the How Things Work series by The Child's World were named to the 2012 Booklist's Top 10 Books for Youth: Series Nonfiction. She has received awards from the Pennsylvania TriState Young Adult Review Committee, The Moms Choice Awards, and The Dove Foundation. Jennifer has a B.S. in chemistry from the U.S. Naval Academy and her M.S. Ed. (K-8) in science from Walden University. She lives in Jacksonville, FL.
Titles in this set include: Skyscrapers! With 25 Science Projects for Kids Tunnels! With 25 Science Projects for Kids Canals and Dams! With 25 Science Projects for Kids Bridges! With 25 Science Projects for Kids Guided reading levels range from R to V.View
Getting from one place to another sounds easy if you are on a straight piece of land, but what if you have to get over—or under—a body of water or a deep gorge? Build a Bridge! Bridges! With 25 Science Projects for Kids introduces readers ages 7 to 10 to the concepts and vocabulary of bridge construction through the lenses of history, science, engineering, math, and technology. This nonfiction title for ages 7 through 10 introduces...View
Love to work with animals? Become a zoologist! In Zoology: Cool Women Who Work with Animals, readers ages 9 to 12 are inspired by stories of women who have made great strides in a field that requires commitment, courage, and creativity to pursue. Readers will be encouraged to investigate zoology and understand how it relates to animals, natural resources, and environmentalism. This nonfiction title for ages 9 through 12 supplies a bridge between girls' interests...View
Kids run around the playground, cars drive on the road, and balls fly through the air-forces move everything! In Explore Forces and Motion! With 25 Great Projects, readers ages 7 to 10 explore physics through interactive activities using simple machines such as levers, pulleys, and wedges. Forces and motion are a part of daily life, from how a person moves, to how a ship floats, to how a hockey puck glides across the ice. Readers...View